THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRMIAY, MAY 18, 196?.
SIX THE MICHIGAN DAIlY FRIDAY, MAY 18,1962
Netmen Lead Northwestern by
LEADING IRISH 2-0:
3M' Nine Rained Out of Lead
By MIKE BLOCK
Special To The Daily
SOUTH BEND - Michigan's
Wolverines suffered their first
rainout of the regular season here
yesterday as their game with No-
tre Dame was called after the third
Today the team will meet the
Northwestern Wildcats at Evan-
ston, and tomorrow it will travel
to Madison for a doubleheader
with Wisconsin. Fritz Fisher will
handle the pitching chores for
Michigan was leading, 2-0, at
the time, with right-hander Jim
Bobel pitching his best game of
the year, before a sudden down-
pour halted the contest.
Michigan's first tally came in
the second inning whencHarvey
Chapman singled to right, and
after two were out, went to third
on a wild pitch and a stolen base.
After Ed Hood walked, Chapman
scored on a passed ball by Walter
The Wolverines other run came
in the third as a result of two hit
batsmen by Irish hurler Phil Don-
nelly. He first hit Jim Newman,
then after fanning Dick Post, he
moved Newman to second by
downing Jim Steckley. Newman
took third on Chapman's long
fly and scored on Donnelly's sec-
ond wild pitch.
In the fourth, the rains came
with Dave Campbell on first base
with two outs. Campbell had beat-
en out a bunt for Michigan's sec-
In the three inning which he
worked, Bobel gave up two hits
and no walks. He was often ahead
of the batters and looked strong
in spite of the 90-degree heat.
Three Given Rest
Coach Dori Lund gave three of
his regulars the day off yesterday.
Shortstop Dick Honig, who has
been sidelined by a leg injury, has
recovered but was kept on the
bench to play it safe. Outfielders.
Ron Tate and Dennis Spalla also
sat it out as Post and Hood re-
The rain spoiled the inaugura-
tion of new Cartier Field at Notre
Dame. Pre-game ceremonies, in-
cluding Notre Dame's marching
band, highlighted the festivities.
Of Fix Ring
NEW YORK (P)-The baseball
"fix" scandals flared anew yes-
terday with the arrest of Jack Mo-
linas, 30, former Columbia Univer-
sity star, on charges of heading a
"ring" that corrupted college
The alleged conspiracy involved
22 players at 12 colleges, in an
attempt to fix 25 contests.
Molinas, an attorney, played
professionally for a time after his
college career but then was barred
by the National Basketball Asso-
He pleaded innocent in general
sessions and was released in $5,000
bail. No trial date was set.
Molinas was arrested in the of-
fice of Manhattan Dist. Atty.
Frank S. Hogan on a five-count
Three charged bribery in pay-
ments of $1,000 to William Dennis'
(Bill) Reed, 21, of New York, who
played with the Bowling Green,
Ohio, University team.
He also was charged with sub-
ornation of perjury in connection
with Reed's testimony before a
grand jury and with conspiracy.
By TOM ROWLAND
Special To The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS - Michigan
broke ahead of the Big Ten net
pack here yesterday by virtue of
a three point lead over second
The defending conference
champs, who were out to make
it four straightconference titles,
finished the first day of com-
petition in the Big Ten meet with
27 points. Following were North-
western with 24, and Michigan
State, Illinois ard Iowa, all tied
for third with 14.
Ray Senkowski, who was de-
fend Big Ten singles champion
and runner-up in the NCAA tourn-
ament last year, advanced to the
semifinals along with four other
Wolverine singles netmen. Sen-
kowski defeated Illinois' Tom
Boatman in a preliminary match,
8-6, 7-5. In the first round, the
big man for Michigan tripped
Indiana's Glary Baxter, 6-1, 7-5.
Tomorrow Senkowski takes on
Steve Wilkinson, who earlier in the
day took one set, while losing two,
to Northwestern's Marty Riessen;
figured to be Senkowski's match
in the finals.
Wolverin Harry Fauquier, ad-
vanced to the semifinals after
crushing Dlan Zawacki, 6-0, 6-1.
Third man on the ladder, Gerry
Dubie, took a 6-4, 6-3, measure
of Jerry Olesky of Illinois.
The Wolverines gained more
points on Jim Tenney's 6-2,.6-2,
win over Badger Tom Rideagh.
The only Michigan player to drop
out of singles play was Tom
Beach, who fell 6-1, 6-3, to Carver
In doubles play, Senkowski and
Fauquier took a 6-4, 6-4, win from
Purdue's Tom Helft-Jerry Taulls
duo. The Wolverines first double
pair had to come from behind in
the second set, after being down
Duble and Tenney defeated Bob
Graham and Bill Samo, 6-3, 7-5.
In number three doubles, Mlchi-
gan's Tom Beach and Ron Linclau
took vengence on Michigan State's
Bill Lau and Tom Jameison for
an earlier defeat this year, knock-
ing the Spartan pair, 7-5, 3-6, 6-2.
After a half hour's rest, Linclau
and Beach met the first seeded
doubles team from Ohio State and
handily downed Roger Mitchell
and Hal Smith, 6-2, 8-6.
Today will mark the second day
of the tournament; final action
WHY FIGHT COMFORT? Current folklore casts doubt on half-sleeve dress shirts. But bright
young men laugh and go right on feeling cool and looking neat in their Redwood & Ross
summer shirts. This summer-perfect blend of fine cotton and DuPont Dacron* keeps its
crisp good looks through the fiercest heat wave. Astonishingly light, it sheds wrinkles
and moisture with equal impunity and it's tapered subtly to fit right. Available in white,
pale blue, light olive, in button-down or snap-tab collar.
Priced at a modest 3.95 (or 3 for 11.50). Be comfortable. ReCWO 0011 &E110os
.% Dacraen Poyeter. 5% Cottn. 1208 South University
Ea gles Sign Grandelius;
Ponder Minors' Change
By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA - The Phila-
delphia Eagles of the National
Football League announced yes-
terday the signing of Everett
(Sonny) Grandelius, r e C e n t 1 y
dropped by Colorado in a recruit-
ment dispute, as offensive back-
Grandelius, former Michigan
State star played pro football with
the New York Giants.
THE CONFERENCE ON THE UNIVERSITY
... ringing together 165 students, faculty, and administrators
for a two-day examination of the problems and prospects
of the University of Michigan.
WITH THE AMBLERS
UNDER THE STARS.
FRIDAY, MAY 18
In three years at Colorado,
Grandelius' teams won 20 and lost
9, and last year captured the Big
Eight Conference title for the first
time and played in the Orange
Bowl at Miami.
NEW YORK -- A new player
development program that would
involve realignment and reclassi-
fication of the minor4 will be con-
sidered tomorrow by baseball's
major lagues at their special joint
Commissioner Ford Frick called
the meeting to consider the re-
port of the major-minor commit-
tee that has been working on. the
problem for over a year. If the re-
port is approved, it is expected to
take the form of a broad general
outline with details to be filed in
Would Start In '63
The new program would start
in 1963 with 1965 as a target date
for its completion.
Although details have not been
announced, it was understood that
tentative plans call for each of the
20 big league teams to run five
or six minor league farms, making
definite financial commitments to
assure each club's operation.
Under the proposed program,
the six classes of minor league ball
would be cut to three. They prob-
ably would be Triple A, Double
A and Class A, eliminating such
labels as class B, C and D. How-
ever, many cities now in B, C, or
D would be involved inthe new
FRANKFURT, Germany -Willi
Duame, president of the West Ger-
man Olympic Committee, indicat-
ed yesterday he will seek to have
separate East and West German
The move surprised the Interna-
tional Olympic Committee.
7:30-Registration, Union Ballroom, Delegates will
assignments and pay registration fee if they have not done so
8:00-KEYNOTE SPEECH: Union Ballroom
"The University as an Elite Institution"
-Prof. Arthur Eastman, Department of English
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
Conference begins at 9:30 A.M. in Third Floor Rooms of the Union,
and runs all day.
Discussion groups-a luncheon-speeches.
"Challenge" and the Conference on the University present
CHRISTOPHER JENCKS, Managing Editor of The New Republic
9nP,) Cur 4iamo*4!!tintes liti l'i a ~iana
I i i